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tv   NBC Nightly News  NBC  August 10, 2013 6:30pm-7:00pm EDT

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damage. homes covered in debris. roads no longer accessible. and tonight, flash flood warnings remain in place until later this evening. >> it's going to drag you in. it will rip your clothes off. you just don't want to get caught in that. you don't want to be anywhere near that. >> reporter: several roads remain closed tonight. cleanu crews are still pumping water from low-lying areas back into fountain creek. within the last hour volunteers have been asked to leave because of the threat of more flooding. kate? >> leanne, thanks. let's bring in weather channel meteorologist kim cunningham. what can folks expect tonight? >> well, kate, it does look like there are thunderstorms that developed right over close to that area once again. you can see on the radar, where the green is. the dark green indicating heavier rain near man tu spring spri manitou. maybe catch a break surngsd monday. tuesday more storms in the forecast for eastern colorado. catch break in southern missouri
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definitely something we need. as long as that stationary boundary is in that area, a chance of more showers and thunderstorms, and looking much better into missouri. back to you. >> kim cunningham at the weather channel. thanks. now to the massive manhunt under way in the mountainous terrain of boise, idaho as law officials desperately search for a missing california teenager and her alleged abductor. nbc's joe fryer reports from the search area. >> reporter: the desperate search is on. more than 150 highway trained search, surveying this idaho wilderness from the air and trudging through the 350 square miles of rugged terrain on the ground looking for 16-year-old hannah anderson and the man police say about zucted her, 40-year-old james dimaggio. >> the resources we need search that area safely. >> reporter: this area is called the river of no return wilderness. expecting the giant network of trails winding through the back
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country. >> the best of the best and will take every precaution to make sure they are safe. >> reporter: the manhunt began after a house fire last weekend in southern california. the bodies of hannah anderson's mother tina and a young child discovered at the scene we now know it was anderson's 8-year-old brother evening's. that's when dimaggio kidnapped hannah anderson. the two had not been seen since wednesday when a horseback rider spot add couple matches their descriptions hiking through the thick idaho woods. yesterday investigators found dimaggio's bright new nissan abandoned on the edge of the wilderness with no license plates. >> we hope that everything is going well to bring her home. >> for a while i wasn't too religious, but i'm getting there. all my prayers and everybody being here, makes things -- we're hopeful, you know. >> reporter: at a vigil just outside san diego, hannah's supporters prayed for her safe return. while remembers her brother, and her mother.
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>> looking down on hannah and giving her strength, and telling her to keep the fight so she can come home to her family. >> reporter: first teams must find hannah knowing he may be armed with explosives. >> rescue and recovery of the victim. >> reporter: search team here's in idaho will continue looking until sun down tonight as the family awaits answers in california. so far today, no new reported sightings of hannah anderson and james dimaggio. kate? >> joe fryer, thanks so much. it is august, and like many american, president obama packed up and headed for the beach today. but for the president, it's a little tougher to leave his troubles behind. especially the day after he tried to persuade skeptics the massive government surveillance program is necessary for national security. nbc's kristen welker reports from edgartown, massachusetts tonight. >> reporter: president obama began his nine-day family vacation this afternoon, but
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even on martha's vineyard there was no break from the ongoing debate about his administration's controversial surveillance program. >> although i understand the necessity of them, for my own protection, i'm concerned that there are no controls how far they go. >> more concerned about the safety and safety of the country than any individual liberties. >> reporter: on friday the president tried to calm the public fear by announcing new measures aimed at enhancing transparency and strengthening oversight. >> we can and must be more transparent. >> reporter: but across the country today, there's still sharp disagreement. some say they are encouraged. >> we won't know for sure until they're implemented whether they go far enough. >> probably important to have transparency so people can get onboard with the program. >> reporter: others remain deeply skeptical. >> very disappointed, and, yeah i think we should fight against that. i think we have to push obama to
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do better. it's not good enough. >> i think mostly overly intrusive and a threat to democracy and a threat to the basic principles of the republic for which americans fought and died. >> reporter: highlighted in a recent poll shows 56% of americans are worried the united states will go too far in violating privacy rights pap dramatic shift from the post-9/11 era, 55% expressed concern the u.s. wouldn't go far enough in monitoring potential terrorists. >> i think the public's concerns about these surveillance programs are not going to be settled until there is more discussion, more debate and more action. i think this is an issue that isn't cooked yet. >> reporter: while on vacation, president obama will get regular briefings including by his national security adviser susan rice, but the process of reforming the nsa will have to wait until congress is back in session in september. kate? >> nbc's kristen welker tonight.
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for more on the nsa fallout, david gregory host of "meet the press" is here. david, we just heard americans in kristen's piece, some of whom had a tough time with the idea of government surveillance. does the president van uphill battle here? >> he does to some extent. politically in washington you look at some of the opposition
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harassment, and he fwhooswhere to the seen today. nbc's luke russert reports. >> reporter: i will be entering a behavior counseling clinic to overgo two weeks of intensive therapy to begin the process of addressing my behavior. >> reporter: the san diego mayor will continue his treatment for sexual harassment as demands for his resignation intensified.
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latest from brash boeshgs, bob, you have already hurt so many people. you should step down immediately. allegations first surfaced when his communications director wept public last monchts i was placed in the filner headlock and moved around as a rag doll while he whispered sexual comments in my ear. >> reporter: over a dozen women have come forward with similar charges, including a retired navy -- he whispered to me, do you have a man in your life? >> reporter: and the college dean. >> tells me, holds me too tight. kiss on the cheek, inappropriate. hand on knee that lasted too long. >> reporter: and last week new victims allege filner sexually harassed them while working with a female veterans group. >> we trusted him to come into an organization like that that's supposed to be a safe space for us to heal. >> reporter: every member of the city council, house minority leader nancy pelosi and everyday residents of san diego seem to have had enough.
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>> we lost confidence in his leadership completely. this man needs to resign immediately. >> the fact that someone thinks they can go rehab for would weeks and change such behavior when it's ban consistent spaern pretty ridiculous. >> reporter: and, kate, filner will not be going to work next week. his staff says he still needs more personal time. it is unclear where he is tonight. they're not disclosing his location. it's also unclear when his next public appearance will be. kate? >> luke russert in san diego. tonight, there is late word from israel tonight that prime minister benjamin netanyahu has been hospitalized in jerusalem. his office says he'll undergo surgery to remove a hernia and should be released from the hospital tomorrow. joy at the end of the ramadan holiday turned to tragedy today from baghdad to kirkuk and karbala, a wave of car bombings killed at least 69 people. officials said the attacks appeared to be coordinating
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sparking fears iraq is perhaps on the verge of new sectarian bloodshed. also on edge tonight, near egypt's border with israel, several expected militants have been killed and a rocket launcher destroyed in what egyptians state media says may have been an israeli drone strike. and torrential rain throwed widespread flooding and mudslides in northern japan killing five people, forcing hundreds to evacuate. when nbc news "nightly news" continues on this saturday evening, the surprises you may face when the new health care law takes effect. and his trick shots made him a youtube sensation, and quite possibly the next big nfl star. my asthma's under control. i don't miss out... you sat out most of our game yesterday! asthma doesn't affect my job... you were out sick last week. my asthma doesn't bother my family... you coughed all through our date night! i hardly use my rescue inhaler at all. what did you say? how about - every day?
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coping with asthma isn't controlling it. test your level of control at, then talk to your doctor. there may be more you could do for your asthma. if you're living with moderate there are times it feels like your life revolves around your symptoms. if you're tired of going around in circles, get headed in a new direction, and ask your gastroenterologist about humira adalimumab. because with humira, remission is possible. humira has been proven to work for adults who have tried other medications but still experience the symptoms of moderate to severe crohn's disease. in clinical studies, the majority of patients on humira saw significant symptom relief. and many achieved remission.
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humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma or other types of cancer, have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure have occurred. before starting humira, your doctor should test you for tb. ask your doctor if you live in or have been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. tell your doctor if you have had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have symptoms such as fever, fatigue, cough, or sores. .um today. . getting the right nutrition during your busy day can be a challenge. take control of your nutrition with each delicious bar provides boost bars are perfect with a meal or as a nutritious snack. plus, they are available in chocolate and peanut butter chocolate flavors.
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a great-tasting way to get the nutrition you need. brand power. helping you buy better. when the affordable health care act goes into effect october 1st, retirement age will have challenges choices to make. should she switch to new health care coverage and if they do will that mean changing doctors? nbc news medical correspondent nancy snyderman reports. >> reporter: this 62-year-old works the early morning shift at starbucks. but this previously retired woman didn't go back to work for a paycheck. >> i am there for health insurance. about the om reason i'm there. >> reporter: she wants to retire again but her insurance from starbucks covers herself and her husband scott, who is permanently disabled. they're too young more medicare and can't afford independent coverage that would allow them
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to keep their current positions. >> we have to stay with our doctors. you know, they're specific to what he needs, specific to what i need. >> reporter: but next year, people looking to buy their own health care will have more options through the affordable care angt new online marketplace. >> able to compare prices for plans and see the different types of plans available to them. >> reporter: a new study find between 500 and 900,000 people like these ch them could choose stop working or retire early based on new options. expert caution, there is more to consider than price. >> look add see whether your physician, the specialist you use, are in the networks offered by those plans. so a plan that might look cheaper on the exchange but doesn't include your network could end up costing you more. >> reporter: most plans vary by location, and won't one out until september. ship states like ohio report premiums could rise more than 40%. but promising news from others
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like new york where rates may drop more than 50%. marilyn says the new plan makes sense for her. she retired early and today pays nearly $800 a month for limited coverage. >> a lot of people can't afford health insures and when you get it like i've done in the last year independently, it's just very costly. >> i know what i'm getting. >> reporter: until patty sutton learns more about arizona's plan she'll remain cautious about changing her coverage but is hopeful the exchange offer a ticket back to retirement itht
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want to go in there and be a starbucks customer instead of employee. >> reporter: today she's concentrating on care. dr. nancy snyderman, nbc news, new york. when "nbc nightly news" continues, cruising memory lane one last time. it's bon voyage to the love boat. makes me feel even better, that's what i take. sorry, we take. [ male announcer ] centrum. the most recommended. most preferred. most studied. centrum, always your most complete. icaused by acid reflux disease, relieving heartburn,st studied. relief is at hand. for many, nexium provides 24-hour heartburn relief and may be available for just $18 a month. there is risk of bone fracture and low magnesium levels. side effects may include headache, abdominal pain, and diarrhea. if you have persistent diarrhea, contact your doctor right away. other serious stomach conditions may exist. don't take nexium if you take clopidogrel. relief is at hand for just $18 a month. talk to your doctor about nexium.
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friends and colleagues remembered our colleague veteran nbc news reporter john parm as the consummate broadcast journalist. four decades of distinguished service here at nbc, a white house correspondent, report other than the front line a news anchor on the "today" show. john palmer died last saturday. he was 77 years old. and a milestone to celebrate tonight. our nbc station in medford, oregon, kobi, celebrating 60
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years on the air this month. like other broadcast pioneers, this family, which still owns the station, gave out 3:00 free tv sets to create an audience back in 1953. folks in medford started watching and the station is still going strong today. well, old ships don't fade away. they just go to the scrapyard of cultural history. we're talking about the pacific princess. the ship you probably know better as the love boat which is making its final run. nbc's michelle franzen tonight on the end of a love affair. ♪ the love boat >> reporter: the love boat set sail in the '70s. >> they don't make programs like that any more. >> reporter: each weect flash of celebrity guests and favorites like charo along with the funny antics of the crew members like the captain and gofer. >> why me? >> reporter: helped launch the idea of a cruise vacation for millions of americans.
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>> it's something you watched as a kid and said, oh, i'd like to do something like that some day. >> reporter: the real life love boat made-the-final voyage after 42 years towed into the unroe maptic scrap yard in turkly it will be stripped for spare parts. one of the reasons they're dismantling the love boat, by some standards, it's considered too small only accommodating 600 passengers. this ship in contrast can hold nearly 3,000. still it's sad for those who longed for the love boat to see the vintage cruise liner go. michelle franzs, nbc news, new york. watched it every week. when we come back, the kicker who calls himself kickalicious. how he went from the internet to the biggest stage of all. the footage is fantastic. it starts with something little, like taking a first step. and then another. and another. and if you do it. and your friends do it. and their friends do it... soon we'll be walking our way to awareness, support
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finally tonight, he may not have the pedigree, but he can sure kick a football. he's already turned a video into a viral sensation. too good to be sdwru the pigskin prognosticators are betting it will pay off. kevin tibbles has his story. >> reporter: in the pantheon of sports that is the nfl, could this young red head become a household name? >> how should i pronounce your name? >> havard rugland. >> reporter: havard -- >> rugland,ier. >> reporter: the left-footed phenom from norway of all
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places. last night he suited up and played in his very first preseason game seeking a spot on the detroit lions roster. >> do you know who havard rugland is. >>? rugland? no. >> reporter: aficionados may know him by his other name. kickalicious. >> i know kick aleeshs. he's the kicker. >> reporter: rugland put out this homemade video. how to describe it? jaw dropping. it's already been viewed more than 4.5 million times. not bad for a guy who's never touched a football in his life. >> when i was 9, a football, and two weeks after, i got it. >> reporter: turns out a few nfl teams saw kickalicious, too, and the lions invited him to camp. >> the first time he was out here, you know, he was doing, one ball, get the other in. got it on the second time. which was pretty funny. >> reporter: what are your family and friend saying back
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home? are they saying, what are you doing? >> they're saying, for what? but surreal for them, too. >> reporter: the good thing is rugland does his talking with his foot, and fans are listening. >> he kicked a couple good ones. >> reporter: do you know where norway is? >> no. >> reporter: okay. so everyone has a learning curve. >> this is all happened in a year? >> yeah. >> reporter: what a year. >> been a pretty good year. >> reporter: should i pinch you until you wake up? >> i don't want to wake up. i'm pretty good right now. >> reporter: match fn that dream comes true and he does wake up in front of 65,000 people at the field? nbc news kevin tibbles, detroit. that is "nightly news" for this saturday evening. i'm kate snow reporting from new york. for all of us here at nbc news, have a great night.
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. his royal highness george of cambridge is here. welcome to "access hollywood." this is the weekend edition. as we hit the midway mark, we
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look back on what captured our interest and no one guarded more anticipation than that of prince william and prince william's little one. >> breaking news right now. we have a new baby boy born. >> i'm learning right now it is a son. the new heir is a baby boy. >> now we are hearing it's a boy. it's a boy. this is coming across as a wave of information. >> yes. yes. >> her royal highness the duchess safely delivered of a son at 4:24 p.m. local time. the baby weighs pounds and six ounces and the duke was present at the birth. the queen and prince harry and both families have been. in and are thrilled by the news. >> the third in line to the throne has arrived. the prince of cambridge is welcome to the world with a huge
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fanfare. the first prince of cambridge to be born in 190 years. according to a release issued by will palace, the actual name will be in due course. it was a natural birth and she was in labor for 14 hours. a full pound more than william and prince charles. >> the world department know about the baby until about four hours after he was born. the way the announcement was made was unprecedented. usually it's via a document that travels from the hospital to buckingham palace. this time it was issued first to expedite information, but the royal protocol took place. here's the official leaving the report. they were rushed to buckingham palace where it was placed on the easel.
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more than 24 hours later, we got a glimpse of the baby royal as kate william and third in line for the throne made their debut as a family looking relaxed and happy and waving to the crowd. kate and william both wore blue. the baby wrapped in a shawl, the adorable boy was more than ready for his close up. after almost a minute of posing, kate handed the baby to his proud, beaming dad and he walked right up to the waiting reporters. >> he's a big boy. heavy. we are still working on a name. >> mead george alexander louis. the little prince's name was unleashed to the world. william was asked if this was to be his son's moniker. in contrast to his


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